In this episode Dr Clark answers Heidelmail and Heideltexts from Chris, about how we should think about the Lutheran doctrine of salvation, is it a middle way between the Reformed and the Lutherans? By the way, the title of which he was thinking is Kolb and Trueman, Between Wittenberg and Geneva (2017). See the resources below for more on this. He answers a question from Jared on what to do with books given at Easter, which violate the second commandment; from Logan, asking about what it means to talk about Reformed piety and practice; and from Alex about the definition of Reformed relative to Dispensational figures such as John MacArthur and John Piper. Then he turns to the fourth petition of the Lord’s Prayer: “give us this day our daily bread.” Why does God expect us to ask him to meet our needs? Why do we struggle to do that? What does that struggle tell us about ourselves and what must we see to grow in our dependence upon and trust in God. If you enjoy the Heidelcast please share it with your friends. Subscribe in any podcast app or even by email via the Heidelscribe box on the HB homepage. Would you consider supporting Heidelberg Reformation Association? We are growing to respond to the demand for Heidelmedia but we cannot meet that need without your help. Please make the coffer clink by using the donate button on any HB page. You can also send a check to the Heidelberg Reformation Association.
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- The Gospel According To Jesus, Grace, Salvation, And Sanctification
- Resources on Understanding the Differences Between the Lutheran and Reformed Traditions
- R. Scott Clark, “Calvin as Negative Boundary Marker in American Lutheran Self-Identity 1871–1934” in Johan de Niet, Herman Paul, and Bart Wallet, ed., Sober, Strict, and Scriptural: Collective Memories of John Calvin, 1800–2000 (Leiden: Brill, 2009), 245–66.
- Covenant Theology and Infant Baptism